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Search Results 0 to 31 of about 32 (some duplicates have been removed)
CSPAN
Feb 2, 2013 2:00pm EST
problem of the baby boom generation. and we have a 12 from kindergarten education system. it is not too late. we have about that kind of timeframe in order to start moving. if we don't move soon, it becomes almost impossible to fix this without upheaval. i happen to actually be fairly optimistic. i do think two things. i think the american sense of life, americans fundamentally don't like big government. when times seem to be moving the wrong direction, sometimes we are surprised. i think this is a nice caviar. the biggest thing that we have going for us is that we have the best ideas. the bad news is that things have railed over and over again. people tell me how surprised they were when the soviet union failed. but communism always fails. it did not surprise me at all. the question is when it does, will we be there with the right ideas to move the country in the right direction. even though i think we will win because we have the right ideas. in regards to individual objects, i think we had problems economically and problems in deviations of politics. the company did great and nev
CSPAN
Feb 9, 2013 9:00am EST
interamerican development foundation of $146 million loans for education, water and things like that. the international republican institute arranged and organized the opposition to it and then we as a country trained rebel soldiers in the dominican republic, trained and armed them to come to haiti to overthrow the government and then the last analysis, those were a pulse didn't figure into it. bush carried out the coup himself on american soldiers who arrived at the home of the president and took him off at 3:00 in the morning to the central african republic. we have to had to go there. maxine waters, a jamaican parliamentarian and sharon webster and the president's lawyer flew off to rescue him to bring him back to jamaica and then condoleezza rice threatened to make the jamaican government -- threatened to make it very difficult for them if jamaica accepted aristide even for a matter of days before he went to south africa. all because he said the minimum income ought to be raced from 1 dollar a day to $2 a day. the sweatshops of essentially white in haiti combined with american authori
CSPAN
Feb 9, 2013 12:00pm EST
spent at the table to educate others about his policies to persuade them to go along and learn from his guests latest political and social adoption and again news from around the world. there was no 24-hour news cycle in those days so private reports of well played guests were often the best source of what was going on in the soviet union. these guests came from all walks of life although during the war they were mainly military and politicians, british and american and when churchill felt he could tolerate it he once in awhile had to dine with charles they gaulle. there was always a purpose to the dinners, to advance country's interests to explain, cajole, learn, exchange information. it was the conversation that mattered. the setting, the table and the food where the stage where he could best perform. here are two examples of dinners with important purposes, white house in december of 1941, more about this later, the second important dinner was august of 1942 when churchill after several long, grueling and dangerous flights to avoid german fighters in the air flew to moscow to mee
CSPAN
Feb 3, 2013 9:00am EST
and educated scientists have fled and recruited to work on this project. so they trained out here. they were met at the station and driven into town. they would've checked in at this store, which was supposed to look like just a regular to restore and santa fe. it is operated by a woman named dorothy indicated that oppenheimer had recruited and she processed their papers and gave them instructions to go to los alamos, which was started with a secure perimeter, but they would be coming back to santa fe that often. if they did come, they were to use not the road names, make up some kind of the name cannot say much at all because they all spoke with accents. they managed to build the bomb and helped end the war earlier. but they definitely had an impact on santa fe. there are rumors about spies, secrets being traded to the russians that we know now that was done here in santa fe. another book very close to my heart i want to tell you about, an older book and it too is nonfiction. written by peggy con church, a more important book in terms of taking him lots of aspects of new mexico's
CSPAN
Feb 3, 2013 3:00pm EST
says the number one predictor of your life span now is your education. what is interesting about what we have done in health care spending 18% of our gdp on health care we have nothing left for any of their priority all of which are likely to drive the improvements. i'm not putting down the box. i am appreciative of the health care that i get, but systemically this is bankrupting us and exposing us to a variety of problems that are really extreme to the estimate as a reminder we are on c-span's if you can give your name and affiliation and keep it brief so we can get to as many questions as possible. >> what is your solution? in your wonderful speech it sounds like it is an argument for more consumer driven health care. i hear that you are a single-payer. >> i'm a combination of extreme left and extreme right. i think we need national health insurance but i think it has to be defined as catastrophic and i think interestingly what has to happen over time, we need to make it narrow rather than broad and do the opposite of what the government do which is expand the mandate. we cannot swi
CSPAN
Feb 3, 2013 12:30am EST
social occasions winston churchill loved them. he used the hour the sphoant educate others about the policy to persuade them to go along and learn from the guests the latest and political social goes gossip and get news from around the world. there was no 24-news cycle in those dais. private reports of well-placed guests were often the best source of what was going on in se the soviet union. his guests came from all walks of life both during the war they were mainly military and politicians british and american. and when winston churchill felt he could tolerate it he had to dine with charles. but there was always a purpose to the dinners toed a van his country's interest to explain, cajole, to learn, to exchange information, it was the conversation that mattered. the setting the table and the food were the stage which he would perform. here are two examples examples with important dib -- inners. white house in december of 1911 and a second one in 1942 when winston churchill after the grueling and dangerous flights to avoid german fighters in the air flew to moscow to meet stay lynn f
CSPAN
Feb 3, 2013 8:00am EST
houses, houses never face. we should've invested in technology, manufacturing, education. we should've spent less and save more. we should've borrowed this from foreigners. the important thing people don't get, housing this consumption because people individually think they invested in the house. we can assume a house like another mobile. what they're really doing is over consuming. we had a massive overconsumption. it's analogous to eating the seed corn as analogous. protect millions of people headed to the the wrong thing. we talked and honda both houses to the mortgage bankers, presidential legal attorney. those millions of people try to learn how to do something it's productive in a global economy. in addition, construction which is their competitive. you try that manufacturing wages, which we did with this artificial construction boom in miniature of millions of manufacturing jobs overseas to places they can have china and initially people in india and china didn't know how to do the work while. for having a really difficult time getting those jobs back. they make a mistake of tha
CSPAN
Feb 2, 2013 11:00am EST
, more options, more education, more opportunities. i think we are faced with the prospect today of the generation of my wife and my two teenage children having the real prospect of having a life not with as many opportunities. in fact, a lower standard of living. that has ever been in the united states. i don't want predict that, i don't project that. i think we're dangerously close to that. and so i cover a lot of different areas in the book. i have 15 chapters, i talk about, as stuart noted, energy, the environment, education, politics. i have two chapters on iraq. i don't think i could write a book about where i think we are in the world today without reflecting to some extempt on iraq because -- to some extented on iraq because it has been the center of gravity in this country for five years. regardless where you come down on iraq, right, left, somewhere in the middle is not the point. i couldn't write a book without talking about iraq. i have a chapter on the middle east, i have a chapter on afghanistan and on china, i talk about russia. india. i talk about america's competiti
CSPAN
Feb 3, 2013 6:30am EST
number of problems, poor education of how to adapt economically and a globally interdependent world. that could cause all kind of social dislocations in the united states. so i hope that's the great thing about it, that's one reason we should be so grateful to dr. king and not see him as a leader for black folks. we should see them as a leader for fairness and for dealing with the most troublesome problems we have by that message. if we do that we have a chance to address these problems before they become acute, before they become -- we have terrible social dislocations. so yes, i think these are very serious issues. i think the health of a democracy and the capacity people, it's no joke that we sit around and we said it would totally dysfunctional. and what i'm hoping is some of that comes out of culture. ever all local to sleep in a sense of cynicism about politics and don't see that politics start with you and me and what we're going to do and who we are going to talk to tomorrow, and how far we're going to reach to try figure how we ca can address any one of the serious problems that
CSPAN
Feb 2, 2013 7:00pm EST
. state mandated systems a formal education mean that children are taught at particular hours on particular days particular young , full-time professional teachers rather than being taught by all of the older adults as part of everyday life. finally, the slow pace of technological change in traditional society means that what someone learns as a child is still useful when that person as old, but the rapid pace of technological change today means that what we learn as children is no longer useful 60 years later, and we older people are not fluent in the technologies essential to survive in modern society. example, as a 15 year-old high-school student i was considered outstandingly good at multiplying 2-digit numbers because i had memorized the multiplication tables, and i know how to use logarithms an airport at manipulating a slight. today most location tables and logs and slide rules are utterly useless because today in the heat can multiplied eight digit numbers accurately and instantly with a pocket calculator. conversely, i command a 75 and incompetence and skills essentials
CSPAN
Feb 2, 2013 8:00am EST
, going back to the farm and having an educated population that would have some political power. i am not suggesting this is a conspiracy by any means. this was simply people of social clubs, the circles they operated in, acting for their self-interest and for some of them, they thought this was the best thing for the country. these men represented disparate interests and for the most part they were technocrats. they viewed the world through this germans. some of them had grown up on farms and didn't if think much of the idea. their definition of reforming agriculture meant substituting capital for farm labour and replacing small farms with largely integrated ones that could supply the food company's with the ingredients they needed. so the ced and the business interests they represented lobbied against the new deal farm programs and they began to really successfully start chipping away at them in the 1915s during the eisenhower administration. in 1962 the ced published a report prepared by 50 influential business meters and 18 economists from leading universities. it is called an ada
CSPAN
Feb 9, 2013 3:00pm EST
education, [inaudible] will not be able to come out of the crisis it's in. 768 schools -- 58 schools bombed in the province in this period last year, 2012. i have not seen any major effort on the part of him political -- military government to do take up these major problems of education or infrastructure. -- [inaudible] thank you. >> thank you. i'm going focus on the afghan taliban, which is a completely different beast in the pakistani taliban. my chapter on kandahar, the one i'm going focus on that were covers 2002 to 2004 as the major period. the reason i did this, i believe the pattern of conflict we see today were locked in by 2004. and, you know, i went back before this and looked through the chapter and trying to think about what you know what could we glean from that period relevant for today? but i was surprised to see that in fact most of what most of the dynamics i takes plague on the ground in 2002 and 2003 in afghanistan and in kandahar are completely irrelevant for what is happening today. and what i see is happening today as two key questions that we need to sort of g
CSPAN
Feb 2, 2013 9:00am EST
moment that would generate our interest in research and development and education as had the sputnik launch in 1957. to a younger generation, sputnik is probably not as big a thing as it is to an older generation but that was pretty clever but most of his slogans, most of his abilities have not really caught on. another one he came up with, he was in washington and he said it is a strange construct but in august, this is the time when washington, things are hard to get done. nobody knows what that means but somehow is applicable. on that low note, i think i will see if you have any questions. yes, ma'am? >> i am surprised you didn't mention the president's we popularly thing, the most eloquent like ronald reagan and john f. kennedy. were they just good at regular words? >> john f. kennedy had wonderful phrases, the new frontier was is that they were more eloquent in the sense of their ability to give speeches. they didn't have -- wasn't that they created a term that was everlasting. some have interesting -- go to new frontier, truman had some nice ones. brought back an old am
CSPAN
Feb 9, 2013 5:00pm EST
, let me do the research first and we can have an educated debate on the issue. don't discuss things i don't know about and it takes off the table. if it doesn't and they continue to press for the look like a bully because it is a bullying tactic. you don't ask people to talk about things that don't know about. alastair a genius seventh grader you don't ask them to do college calculus and if you go and say, i don't know calculus you're an idiot. that's the whole point. wait until the kids learn start u.s. and you can discuss the vagaries. if you look at what appears did, one of the things that pierce did in the debate is he took out a letter from ronald reagan and said he was for the assault weapons ban. no, i will admit i have no clue what he was talking about. that did not know about that letter. but he was talking of a was a different assault weapons ban. in any case, he pulled up this letter and i had no clue what he was talking about. it was out of left field. a complete blank and is said to my don't know what your talking about. i have a great year. he proceeded to read it to be
CSPAN
Feb 2, 2013 12:00pm EST
. so at it very well-respected and educated scientists who had fled nazi and fascist europe and they were recruited. they were met at the station and driven into town, and they would have checked in at this store, which was supposed to look like just a regular tourist store in santa fe. it was operate bid a woman named dorothy mckin nonwho oppenheimer recite, and she processed their paper work and gave them instructions, and los alamos was guarded with a secure perimeter and they wouldn't be coming back to accept the that often but if they did come they were to use not their own names, make up a name, and not mention their name at all because they all spoke with thick european accent. so they managed to build the bomb and helped end the war earlier. but they definitely had an impact on santa fe. there were rumors about spies, and secrets being traded to the russians, and we know now that was done here in santa fe. another book that is very close to my heart, i want to toll you -- tell you about, it's an older book but it is nonfiction. the house at the bridge written by peggy church.
CSPAN
Feb 3, 2013 7:30pm EST
them come eat above company. churchillian sours at the table to educate others about policies to persuade them to go along omar for the latest political and social gossett. and get news the world. remember there was no 24 hour news cycle in those days and private reports about plague us were often the best source of what was going on in the soviet union. his guests came from all walks of life although during the board they were the military politicians, british and american amateur show thought he could tolerate it, he once in a while how to dine at goal. but there is always a purpose to the dinners, to advance his country centuries to explain, to learn, exchange information. it is the conversation that mattered, setting the table method with a stage at which he could best perform. here's just two examples but important purposes and outcomes. white house in december 1941, more about this later, and the second important dinner and a 242 and churchill after several long, grueling and dangerous place to avoid german fighters in the air flew to moscow to meet someone for the first ti
CSPAN
Feb 3, 2013 6:00pm EST
village and the president also helped themselves by educating and taking care of their own. they started committee turned what started out to be a refugee camp into the home building houses and schools with wooden two-story duplex homes built, housing multiple families. there were also homes to set up for the old who couldn't care for themselves. they also build schools which taught them a trade so they could become carpenters, shoemakers they also gave back to the village making clothes and shoes for the vultures -- villagers. why isn't freedman's village still there today? there's an answer. in december, 1882, the family won a lawsuit brought against the united states, they brought to the united states supreme court regarding arlington house. the five to four ruling stated that arlington house had been confiscated without due process. the next year, congress purchased the property for $150,000. arlington house officially became government property and friedman's village was finished. on december 7, 1887, the people in the village were given 90 days to leave. they received $75,0
CSPAN
Feb 9, 2013 8:00am EST
number one predictor of a lifespan that is your education. what's interesting about what we've done in health care, spending eight been -- spend 18% of our health care, we have nothing left for social, all of which are likely to drive prices but i'm not putting down the docks. i'm appreciative of health care but systemically this is bankrupting us and exposing us to a variety of problems that are really extremely. spent just as reminder we are on c-span sunday to give your name and your affiliation and keep your question greek so we can get to as many questions as possible. >> john, fox business. in my television simplistic way, so what's your solution? your wonderful speech it sounds like an argument for more consumer driven health care, more market, but i hear you're a single-payer got. >> i'm sort of combination of extreme left and extreme right. i just like extremes. i think we need national health insurance, but i think it has to be defined as catastrophic and i think interest in what has to happen over time, we need to make it narrower rather than broader. we need to be opposite
CSPAN
Feb 3, 2013 11:00pm EST
a study in the u.s. this is the number one predictor on your life span is your education. what's interesting about what we have done in health care with 18% of the gdp we have nothing left or any other social priority of which are likely to drive greater improvement on health. i am appreciative of the health care that i get about systemically this is bankrupting us and exposing us to a variety of problems that are extreme. >> as a reminder we are on c-span's if you can give your name and affiliation to get to as many questions as possible. >> in my simplistic way what is your solution in your wonderful speech sounds like an argument for more consumer driven health care but i hear you are a single-payer guy. >> any combination of extreme left and right. i like extremes. i think we need national health insurance but it has to be defined as catastrophic, and i think interestingly what has to happen over time we need to make it narrow rather than broad to expand the mandate. we can't switch to that system today i don't believe without giving everybody the security that their house is
CSPAN
Feb 9, 2013 12:45pm EST
i always say to were not educated in matters of the heart or the hearth, so therefore they ignore that. cannons democrats instrument kings. focusing the first lady, the first thing thomas jefferson did after spending 17 days cooped up in a loft outside of philadelphia writing the declaration of independence the first thing he did is he went shopping for martha. he was preggers, miscarriage. but personal gloves. then he begged off from serving for the rest of that summer so they could go home to monticello to be with his wife. every winter car right there, martha washington. by studying the first lady's me give you insights of the presidents and other things. apropos to my book washington's closest adviser was alexander hamilton. one of a chapter starts about the history of womanizing. for example, bill clinton was not the first and not the look worst when it comes to this behavior in high office. along prolong history of it. and eliot spitzer, arnold schwarzenegger, out these guys had nothing by alexander hamilton. we find is if you read, for example, letters written by it martha
CSPAN
Feb 2, 2013 3:00pm EST
education. from the various things that they saw working, starting with the things that they thought didn't work in coming up with creative solutions for the issue that they saw with other systems. more people are voting now than they have in the past year. citizens forget that it is their obligation not to let the country just happened. to create the country they want. that is why i tell people when they ask me, how do you feel about immigration laws. how do you feel about the second amendment? i get all of these questions because i generally have patience, but i still consider it. i don't want people to believe that i've made up my mind. because i haven't yet. if i express an opinion, that is what they will believe. but having said that, what i often say to them is why are you asking me in a why aren't you asking yourself and that is what this country is founded on. people actually getting up and starting work to change a country and create a new one. so i am not suggesting that exactly, but i am encouraging good responsibility. we should all be out there lobbying for the things th
CSPAN
Feb 3, 2013 4:30pm EST
you have the literary arts, the performing arts, the educational value and the city cultural outreach all in one volume. form an allegiance to it. if you don't like what they carry, tell them. a lot of what we order comes from suggestions from our customers. i wish you had this book, i wish you had that book. and we'll get it for them. and very often we'll get another copy for the store, and very often that will sell brick quickly. so go to your local store whatever you're trying to buy. see what they have, talk to the people. these are your maybe the neighbors. -- these are your neighbors. >> for more information on booktv's recent visit to santa fe, new mexico, go to c-span.org/localcontent. >>> and now, general stanley mcchrystal discusses his memoir, "my share of the task." in the book the former commander of u.s. forces in afghanistan recounts the major turning points in his 34-year military career which ended in 2010. this is about an hour. [applause] >> well, thank you very much. thanks for coming out. i think this is a wonderful opportunity. the gentleman sitting next
CSPAN
Feb 2, 2013 6:00pm EST
, you know, we have these engines. also, high school education made it so that high school kids on the island had to move off the island to go to high school. no high schools on the island. so the island sort of depopulated between the two things, between kids having to go to school, a maine state regulation, and gasoline and steam engines. c-span: where did you go to grade school? >> guest: i went to grade school in topsham, maine, a really small, small town. c-span: there is a school on the island still? >> guest: there is, a one-room schoolhouse that's one of the few remaining one-room schoolhouses in the country and one of very few on these remote outposts of islands. kindergarten through 8th grade, i think there will be six students in the school this year. c-span: and why didn't you go there? >> guest: well, i was a summer kid growing up. my father worked at bath iron works. it's a ship-building company in bath, maine. so you know, dad's going to work. we're going off and going to school. c-span: did you go off the island every day to go to school? >> guest: no, we... c-span: or
CSPAN
Feb 3, 2013 10:00pm EST
educational opportunities for their children. throughout the world, traditional society from modern society, there are things that they wanted the traditional society should be free to make their own choices rather than be grabbed into the modern world against their will, notably by being exterminated, driven off the land, concord and etc. in a next question, over there? >> one thing that i noticed is that many grand parents raising their children. their children's children, excuse me. their grandchildren. my mother was 42 years old when she had a, which was almost an impossibly unfashionable age. i noted the same two things. the older the parent was, the grandparent was, i mean, in many instances, the children lined up almost with a generation of perspective alternatives. because of the grand parents. they grew up more racist. they grew up more superstitious. they grew up in a way that did not suit them for the generation they were entering. that is the one caution that i have when i look at what you are suggesting. >> sure. all of you parents of young children, you have to figure
CSPAN
Feb 9, 2013 2:00pm EST
on. >> we really understood the press as educational tv. everything that had been going on that we were involved in had been going on for 100 years. it was hard to get it out. because this is 1963, i was reminded that fred shuttlesworking to get martin luther king on the seventeenth of december to promise he would come to birmingham this year but that is because on the fourteenth or fifteenth fred's church had been bombed for the third time in 1962. there had been 16 bombings of homes that receive no publicity. fred shuttlesworth was quite frank that he needed martin luther king to come over there to give intention to this in just this. one of my other good friends, a guy who had been with us in the movement from camera man, was quite blunt with me about it, saying you have to cut me some slack because i have got to keep a camera on dr. king because if they kill him and i don't get a picture of it i lose my job. it was almost that cold and analysis, where martin luther king knew that he was being used to focus on this injustice and did it willingly. at the same time guys like jack
CSPAN
Feb 2, 2013 11:00pm EST
, the economy, education, health, our prison system, our justice system, and on and on. we have a large number -- the energy -- non-governmental organizations, the public interest movement is wide and diverse that didn't exist very much 50 years ago. what it doesn't have is a cohesive sense that working on related problems that ought to create a sense of movement and some sort of sense that we're indebted to the history, if our history were more accurate so, you know, i think that history is about the future, and that the future is -- if the future is dangerous, then it will be less dangerous and more hopeful the better sense we have of our history, but, you know, i'm a his historian. you can expect me to say that. i'm trying to put it in a different way. yes, ma'am? >> i also want to thank you for the wonderful work you're doing. i have grandchildren i want to share it with. my question is about another age group. as i look around this room i see a number of white males of a certain age who lived through much of the times that you're talking about at some level or another. i'm cu
CSPAN
Feb 2, 2013 10:00pm EST
living and higher land costs hired childcare costs and higher education cost and not just that but if we look back historically and we move from an agrarian society to an industrial society children are free work, right? you have seven kids and to work on a family farm and by the time the kids are 10 years old there is a helping hand. when you live in the city and working in factories and doing increasingly mechanized work children are not that help. they are simply a cost. this is one of those factors pushing us in that direction. now another big change is the nature of the welfare state. this is something which didn't exist in ninteenth-century 19thy ninteenth-century america. we were basically on our own. as we got older children to care of us in one of the basic reasons to have children. you have a gaggle of kids and you hope that one of them at least it's a good one and will look after you. and now we don't need to have that anymore. we have social security and medicare. it's still nice to have a child ... and to look at you as you begin to drool and watch more jeopardy but it's no
CSPAN
Feb 9, 2013 6:00pm EST
for that. first, i had to work on it part time. i was working full time in higher education, raising children and doing this in my spare time. and the other reason, the material about these women is scattered all over the country and in garages and basements, and i knew it would take me a very long time to find it. and it did. c-span: i know you've done a lot of interviewing. before we kind of get the whole picture here, pick one of the nurses and talk about her. >> guest: i would talk about cassie or helen nester, as she's known. cassie lives in pennsylvania, not far from philadelphia, and she really embodies, to me, what these nurses are. she is bright. she's funny. she's the most humane person. and underneath what looks like such an ordinary woman just is a very, very brave and courageous woman. c-span: we have a picture from the book. when was this taken? >> guest: that was taken -- i took that in the early 1990s when i first went to meet her. and she's sitting in her favorite rocking chair right by the farmhouse kitchen where she lives. and... c-span: who -- who -- who is she? >
CSPAN
Feb 3, 2013 9:00pm EST
higher the cost of living, how your land costs, higher child care costs and education costs, and not just that but if you look back historically and the industrial society in the agrarian society you have seven kids and you are working on a family farm there is a healthy hand. when you are working in the factories and to bring the increased work children are simply a cost and this is one of those factors pushing us in that direction. another big change. the nature of the welfare state that excess in 19th century america. we were basically on our own and our children to care. one of the basic reasons to have children. you have a gaggle of kids and one of them at least is a good and now we don't need to have that anymore. we have social security and medicare and it's nice to have a child to look after you and watch more jeopardy but it's no longer necessary. and it's all these little things. these changes, some bigger, some smaller has pushed us in the direction of having fewer and fewer children >> host: back to the issue that you raised. you mentioned this around the book. you talk a
CSPAN
Feb 3, 2013 12:00pm EST
of $146 million loans for education, water and things like that. the international republican institute arranged and organized the opposition to it and then we as a country trained rebel soldiers in the dominican republic, trained and armed them to come to haiti to overthrow the government and then the last analysis, those were a pulse didn't figure into it. bush carried out the coup himself on american soldiers who arrived at the home of the president and took him off at 3:00 in the morning to the central african republic. we have to had to go there. maxine waters, a jamaican parliamentarian and sharon webster and the president's lawyer flew off to rescue him to bring him back to jamaica and then condoleezza rice threatened to make the jamaican government -- threatened to make it very difficult for them if jamaica accepted aristide even for a matter of days before he went to south africa. all because he said the minimum income ought to be raced from 1 dollar a day to $2 a day. the sweatshops of essentially white in haiti combined with american authorities to get him thrown ou
CSPAN
Feb 3, 2013 11:00am EST
to educate people so that this great depression would never happen again. but it's very much in the way an idea that we can teach people certain skills. and if they learn the skills we will all be okay. but what goes on overtime is personal-finance slowly becomes severed, to a great extent from them. so it becomes less about the political backbone of it, which is always to be fair to sylvia porter for good part of her career a huge part of the things. she was a devout keynesian for example. and come simply a list of tips. it becomes in a way like any other form of self-help, be it how it to toilet train your toddler, follow these 10 steps and all will be okay. and if you don't follow these 10 steps, it won't be okay. and, therefore, if he did follow these 10 steps, it has to of worked out. and if it didn't work out, then you didn't follow these 10 steps. it's all on you. another prepared of years what happened to starting to happen with a personal-finance. >> host: do you see the same fellow i saw between maybe financial media and fashion media, typically if you don't look like this
Search Results 0 to 31 of about 32 (some duplicates have been removed)